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captioning sponsored by macneil/lehrer productions >> ifill: embassies used as spying outposts in asia; tapping into google and yahoo's internal networks. new reports on the breadth of n.s.a. surveillance stoke outrage at home and abroad. good evening, i'm gwen ifill. >> woodruff: and i'm judy woodruff. also ahead this thursday, iraq's prime st vits washington asking for help to stem a recent spate of bloodshed. >> ifill: and while abraham lincoln is widely revered as the man who kept the union together, a new book looks at his little known legacy as a ground- breaking foreign-policy president. >> lincoln had to deal with a series of crises over the course of his presidency from france, from britain, from spain, even russian ships showed up off the atlantic coast. >> ifill: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's "pbs newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved econo
. governor mike huckabee will join us as well. boston strong, stronger than ever. fans pouring into the streets to welcome the world series champions red sox. we'll take you there live. hello. this is america's news headquarters. live in the nation's capitol. it starts right now. >>> we're hearing some of the chilling stories emerging from that rampage at los angeles international airport. leading the coverage, standing by live at the airport is dominick. >> reporter: uma, the fbi is looking into the background of paul ciancia, they believe is the gunman. that's how they identified him yesterday. they're also searching his apartment which is just east of hollywood here. they believe that after messages he stoent his family that his intent was to harm tsa agents and as he went through the airport yesterday, that is what he appeared to exactly be targeting. the los angeles times is pointing out, quoting officials saying that's what the tsa firmly believes and we're hearing via local radio from passengers who say that as he went to the airport, he was asking individuals if they we
transparency is urgently necessary to restore the international community's trust in the u.s. government and in our u.s. internet industry, which is projected to lose tens if'll hundreds of billions of dollars in the face of widespread concern from foreign governments and international users. we must take this opportunity to demonstrate that our surveillance practices are necessary and proportionate and respectful of constitutional and human rights. and if the numbers show otherwise we must take this opportunity to reform our surveillance laws as well as better protect our rights and national security. speaking of national security there are two basic arguments why publishing these numbers would threaten it, but neither is persuasive. first there's concern that such reporting will reveal which services have not been targeted by the u.s. government such that our enemies will seek them out. however, it has always been the case companies that haven't received national security demands can say they have not received national security demands as was most recently demonstrated just last week w
in their respective countries. here to give us a little more insight on how the church was responding to the allegations, i was joined by jimmy aiken. i started by asking him how detrimental this was with u.s. relations with the vatican. >> i don't think they're particularly detrimental. the attitude that father lombardi displayed in his statement i think is pretty cal of what you would expect. -- pretty typical of what you would expect. the italian press is pretty rumor fed. you can't place any confidence in what it says normally. but in this case, we know that all the major world powers spy on all the other major world powers all the time. i don't think the report is particularly endowed. i would assume na that the -- that the n.s.a. is spying on every country like. >> i mean, what do you really make of that response? >> i think the difference is because of what the vatican is. if you're a normal country like germany or england or france, you know the u.s. is spying on you. but when that comes to the attention of the press you want to act outraged to reassure your population that yo
to publish basic statistics about how the government is using its national security surveillance authorities. particularly in the wake of recent revelations about the nsa's surveillance programs, we believe this level of transparency about what companies do and don't do in response to government demands is critically important for three reasons. first, the american people and policy makers have a clear right and need to know this information so that they may have a more informed public debate about the appropriateness of the government's use of its authorities and to better ensure those authorities are not misused or abused. second, the company have a clear first amendment right to tell us this information. and the government as tempt to gag them from sharing even this most basic data or even to admit that they have received foreign intelligence demands at all is clearly unconstitutional. indeed you'll see this prior restraint at work in the room. even though everyone in this room knows and understands that google has received foreign intelligence surveillance act process, google's represent
. an invitation only requirement. there is only one problem. the company was informed by the u.s. coast guard last summer that a building is a floating vessel and subject to all applicable federal maritime regulations. construction appears stalled while google struggles to work within the safety requirements by the coast guard. in the meantime it sits moored in san fransisco bay amid tight security. let's go to treasure island where we've been pursuing this mystery behind the barge for days. >> reporter: we found a freedom of information act request with the coast guard concerning the barge, sitting back in the water where the flood lights are. in the meantime documents released in portland, maine, they reveal that the coast guard there back in may met with a google executive to review construction plans. it is a lot of secrecy but some are saying the mystery for google is the mastery. >> telling us what you might know ... >> reporter: with ever knock on the door. >> i don't know anything about it. >> reporter: eefr phone call and the e-mail, the notes are stacking up. google itself isn't commenti
the whole sector until they mature a little bit. rather be late and make money or be early and to use a lot. adam: i think that device shows that those who wait could have better gains. thank you very much. lori: now that has been trading a couple hours have to the underwriters feel? we will bring it in charlie gasparino. it suggests that money was left on the table? >> they were shooting at a $40 for the open but the looking at the intraday charge is interesting because it suggested opened at 45 but it really all bin dash 499 it has been down ever since. the underwriters want the price any retail or average investor that said this is playing with fire because you will not get a 45 or definitely not at 27 or 26 per you will get it at 48 and it is straight down ever since. that is the problem with the average investor playing the ipo game. i will say it again for the opening printed is important because that is what the little guy is stuck with and you don't get any shares but we should point out the amount of shares is outstanding is so small. that is a problem i think the underwriters did
, nicole. connell: 82,000 is capacity at metlife stadium as a use that illustration to talk about obamacare and this fiasco. the numbers that are out show you can only 40,000-50,000 people have actually enrolled as of last week. well below the administration target, which was 500,000 people. dagen: half a million people. steve forbes here to make sense of all of this. chairman of forbes media. ready to weigh in. do these numbers surprise you, steve, at all? >> no. even those numbers are slightly exaggerated. the reports that it is the equivalent if you put your policy in effect in the card but you haven't bought it, they're counting it as a sale and the private sector cannot do that. so even those numbers are exaggerated and that is why the administration is going to have a big push to expand medicare as a way of getting around the exchange snafu. connell: no way they're getting toward the 7 million this spring. >> they're going to have to do something. the way they're going to do it is medicare. those that have not signed up for expanding medicare are being inhumane by not doing it, so the
they sound intelligence officials say they needed the pakistani taliban has been killed in a suspected us drones truck humans are causing to put a dent in the pas. this time in sentences that to be planning his funeral. the resistance from the syrian opposition peace envoy. he was against new delays in peace talks sharon's departure is the main obstacle to getting all psyched to the negotiation table. in reality he is in washington president obama for assistance be back later and said to finance a country suspected cause of the growing unrest that the war. yes this developing story coming out of the us the suspect is said to be in custody until sunday's international apple. today is friday after reports of the shooting. it is coming in. at least i can find today at the scene at terminal three. in a tree our stations ms beamer springs will equal a multi patient incidents drain and into reports of multiple victims we'll say they had about a dozen gun shots from inside the security gates. and flights have now been halted as that is yet to deposit for an a. his presence is said to be in touch
. that was janet yellen yesterday. joining us now is brittany jones from wrathbone. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> quantitative easing can't continue indefinitely, but presumably it's going to continue for long enough, isn't it? >> yeah. obviously, they highlighted the -- bernanke highlighted tapering could start in september. that was taken off the table. now it's talking about more taper. but we've got to remember that for tapering doesn't necessarily mean the end of qe. they can still taper. >> this is what the fed wants to get out of the way. then start pricing in tightening because of the fed's dilemma. >> i think they're going to change some of the hurdles. we've seen it from the bank of england. we've had the unemployment rate and suddenly the bank of england's forward guidance might change. the i think the fed will do the same. so it will possibly bring the unemployment target down. they will say they won't raise rates if inflation is below a certain level. tapering and the end of qe does not necessarily mean the end of zero rates, as well. >> does the ten-year range trade betw
us to enter your money questions. lori: a rally underway. let's head to the stock exchange for a check in with nicole petallides. the s&p looking to snap three days of decline. nicole: the dow is doing great, the s&p 500 holding up. we will see if we can stop the recent declines we've seen, we had uncertainty, back and forth action. the dow went over the line 37 times yesterday. right now 15,974, crossing the 16,000 mark and not sure we have a closing a again, closing record and that will lead the 40th record of the year. let's talk about retailers here, dollar tree and target. these names and down arrows and dollar tree miss their quarterly numbers for the estimates and shares of been dropping, intense competition from wal-mart and the light and target talks about consumers, higher taxes, unemployment, really looking to the gradual economy as one of the reasons they're not meeting their profits. adam: following breaking news in the senate voting to adopt the so-called nuclear option, changing the rules when it comes to filibuster. rich edson in washington with how this cou
stab wounds. and police say a suspect has been taken into custody. the vta tells us some southbound trains were delayed for some time. >>> a 14-year-old girl is on life support after being hit while crossing the street right outside of her high school. it's part of an alarming trend in the south bay. patti lee is outside the girl's high school where counselors have been on hand for the past two days. patti. >> reporter: today teachers here at james lake high school have been told to keep an eye out for students who are acting strangely but have not asked for counseling. that's because there's a lot of miss information circling about this accident that took place here sunday night and it's causing some students to start mourning the death of bianca valdez while others are still holding out hope she will recover. pray for bianca is the campaign friends of the 15-year-old are circling privately on instagram. >> she's a beautiful girl. i loved her. i just hope that her funeral is just the way she wanted it. >> reporter: but bianca's boyfriend says he started mourning sunday night after
is being abused. this is the exactly the place where congressional oversight is useful and necessary. for months now, there have been a steady stream of news stories about the nsa surveillance programs, and yet right now, by law, americans cannot get really the most basic information about what's going on with these programs. consider this. it's been months since the prison program and tfn call records program were revealed to the public, and yet to this day, americans don't know the actual number of people whose information has been collected under those programs. they don't know how many of those people are american, and they have no way of knowing how many of these americans have had their information actually seen by government officials as opposed to just being held in a data base. the administration has taken good steps in good faith to address this problem, but, and i'm afraid these steps are too little and they are not permanent, and so americans still have no way of knowing whether the government is striking the right balance between privacy and security or whether their pri
arein marred. u.s. secretary of state john kerry in egypt days before mohamed morsi's trial. yern breaks yet another soccer record. polls have closed in local elections in kosovo. serb participation in kosovo's political life is a key element of a european-union-brokered deal. today's voting was marred by reports of masked men strain -- storming the main polling center , throwing tear gas and smashing ballot boxes. >> they were only local elections. for kosovo's leaders, they were a barometer of relations between ethnic albanians and serbs. >> knees on the first free elections for all of kosovo -- these are the first free elections for all of kosovo, and that makes them historic for all of our young nation. >> it was the first democratic vote since kosovo broke away from serbia. >> it is a test of democracy and our country, proof that everyone has a voice -- democracy in our hastry, proof that everyone a voice. >> one polling station closed after masked men stormed it, smashing ballot boxes. ethnic serb hard-liners called for a boycott. there were widespread reports of voter intimidation
in this morning. in just a few minutes, we've got john harwood. he'll join us to go through the politics on this and some of the realities on how it can possibly work. in the meantime, let's send it over to andrew. >> we have a lot of corporate news this morning. kimberly clark announcing its board of directors authorizing its management team to pursue a potential tax free spin-off of the health care business which has $1.6 billion in sales. take a look at shares of the consumer products giant closing at an all-time high yesterday. we're going to talk to the company's ceo tom falk at 7:30 a.m. eastern time this morning. the play station 4 officially now on sale, a little over six hours ago that gamers were able to get their hands on sony's new game console. the price tag, $399. we're going to have a product review of what it is and what it means. it's 6:30 a.m. eastern time. and we're getting a peek into the portfolios of some of the world's biggest investors. warren buffett, snapping up stake in exxon. at yesterday's closing price of $93.22, that stake is valued at $3.74 billion. and a
.t., which is a problem for all of us in the federal government. it is two and a half times worse than that in the private sector. can you comment on what you ourd envision as firming up acquisition protocols and our capabilities -- and also holding people responsible for when they flub up. >> i think it starts with quality personnel. at the department of defense i saw a statistic that suggested we are losing quality personnel in the acquisition community. reflected in some of the results we have. i think quality personnel, for starters. i.t. is a world we are getting into with increasing frequency. we have some issues there across the entire federal government. ofecognize the importance an efficient, quality acquisition program for the benefit of the taxpayer. i know it is something i am going to have to focus on. i have read enough about the problems teach us has had over the last 10 years, senator. thank you. >> i have a couple of questions. unableof our colleagues to be with us today is senator mary landrieu, whom i know you met with. a hearing on a small business committee. she ho
houses is a growing movement here in the u.s. where people are trading in big to live small. one, the tiny house movement has hundreds of members, and one community said it's a very charmer concept and they learn more about it, and the reality starts to sink in. >> this is not a new phenomenon. this is a 1920s house on wheels. and check this out, this is a washington d.c. 140-foot square-foot house. and looking cheesy there, but our community says: >> >> well, you have a lot of truck? >> but where's the bathroom? >> we're going to find out. since 1970, the average house size has doubled remains but for some, bigger is not better. >> i guess that the aspect of a small house is freedom. the world gets a lot bigger when you're living small because i can afford to do a lot more things in terms of cash and time. the whole world is now my living room. >> the living small movement doesn't stop at tiny houses. microapartments are popping up in many areas from seattle to new york city. but concerns over zoning. downsizing, is the american dream changing with the idea that less is more?
. >>> all right. a warm welcome. we're into the two-hour "worldwide exchange" again after the u.s. changed their clocks over the weekend. now, a lot of earnings out today. details out in a minute. nissan shares taking a big fall in japan today. the automaker cutting its profits down by 20% because of weak sales in asia. we'll get the details in around 10 minutes. helia is in london for a first on cnbc interview with the owner of imperial tobacco. we'll get more at 10:20 cet. >>> and in new york, the year-long mayoral race draws to a close as voters head to the polls today. about front-runner bill deblasio score a victory or is a last-minute upset on the cards? >>> plus, we'll speak to the italian finance minister about his vision for the future of europe. that's at 11:40 cet. and if that's not enough, we're on track -- or are we on track for an equity meltdown? we'll be in philadelphia to discuss the growing fears of an equity bubble. that interview, coming up. but first we start with a big focus on earnings here in europe. here are all the stocks in focus. marks & spencer today up 11.9%,
that's what makes america so great. we don't forget those that fought for us. >> certainly bob dole has not. on another subject, if you would like to hear how bob dole feels about ted cruz, chris christie, hillary clinton, go to our website. thank you for joining us. >> this is gps, the global public square. welcome to you around the united states and around the world. we have an important show for you today starting with the failure to reach agreement on a nuclear deal with iran. despite the presence top diplomats in geneva this weekend. why were they unable to make a deal? would it be sellable back home in iran, in the united states, in france? and then an assassination. this man, the head of the pakistani taliban, was killed last week by an american drone strike just when the taliban was supposed to sit down to talk peace. was the killing a good negotiating strategy, we'll discuss. and have the most recent rev revelations from edward snowden. should they? we have two experts give us different views. the prime minister says yes and he did it. finally a tv topic. why one nation spe
at this campus used to be incredibly cheap. it used to be a public university living up to the mission statement of being for the public. now, it's becoming less about that. >> reporter: napolitano wants to make it easier for community college stewed dwroents transfer to the uc system. >> we have breaking news, four marines died in a training accident at camp pendelton in southern california this morning during a range maintenance operation. an sgags n now -- investigation is underway. >> perhaps you felt things shaking again today in san ramone. geologists say the 3.4 quake is part of a swarm of small quakes the quake hit this morning a mile northeast of san ramone followed by a 2.4 quake at 12:47 p.m . sky seven hd checked sab san ramone valley, found no visible signs of damage the quakes are not considered after shocks to yesterday's 2.9 quake. coming up at 4:55 we'll talk with experts to find out this is is something we should be concerned about. >> this is a good reminder for all of us to be prepared >>. california emergency management agency encourages you to keep emergency kits stocked w
fuentes joins us now. i know this is an unusual situation. it's not often that police have that kind of window, that amount of time to intervene in potential lay deadly shooting scenario. what was the text message and what was the warning? >> well, i think, suzanne, from what they're saying about it, is that police were notified there was something wrong with him, and they should check on his well-being. or he had said in his messages, that something bad was going to happen. now imagining or speculating about what the police would do, had they gotten to his apartment before he left and, find if he a apeered healthy, normal and was fairly articulate, i don't know what the next step would have or could have been for the police beyond that. other than to call the parents back and say we checked on him and he's fine. an then he's doing fine and normal. just depressed or upset. you know, like many people often are. i don't know if there was anything in the messages to tell the police he had an access to an assault rifle or whether it was his rifle or someone else's and he was capable of u
. >> thank you, sal. >>> new at noon -- a man wanted for armed robbery is in custody after briefly escaping u.s. marshals who showed under at his door with a search warrant. that warrant was served after 8:00 this morning at a home on the 3200 block of market street in oakland. but the suspected robber still in his pajamas jump requested out of a window, leading marshalls, police and the fbi on a chase. after an hour and a half search, the suspected robber was found hiding behind the west oakland youth center as was taken into custody. >> at the time they saw the suspect flee, they were confident, he was not armed with any kind of firearm that could impose danger to the public. >> the suspected robber in his 20s has not been identified. >>> oakland police are searching for whoever set a young man on fire while riding an a.c. transit bus. it happened after 5:00 last night on the 57 line near macarthur boulevard and ardly avenue. police sources tell ktvu the victim is 18 years old and he suffered burns to both of his legs. police are reviewing surveillance video from the bus. >>> santa clara coun
with winds at 190 miles an hour. >>> joining us via skype is bern schell, with the red cross in the philippines. he joins us from manilla, the capitol. thank you for giving us your time. so, right now, what parts of the country are being hardest hit? >> well, of course, we have seen the ty off and on make landfall this morning on the western part of the country and hit by the typhoon. it went over parts. it's now in e the liolio, moving out of the country probably later in two or three hours, hitting the island later today. it has gone quickly through the country quicker than expected. it has left a lot of damage especially in the area that it made landfall. >> that's a relief that is moving quickly. do you have people from your organization on the ground in those parts? >> staff and volunteers at the red cross on the ground in all parts affected by the disaster. we have started with those people to go out to lifesaving activities, people who have threats or first aid for those people and, of course, we are now starting in those areas getting more clear start, our assessments
completely cut off by the storm. the u.s. military is now dropping food and water to survivors in the area. but more than 1,000 people are still missing. some 4 million people are homeless. for the latest - we are going to talk about - talk to craig leeson, who is standing by in the philippines. first let's tell you about an attack in afghanistan where more than 2,000 afghan elders will meet in kabul. they'll vote on the future of u.s. troops in afghanistan. the u.s. is trying to hammer out an agreement to keep forces on the ground beyond 2014. that effort was dealt a blow on saturday after suicide bomb attack killed six people. jane ferguson reports from kabul. >> it was an attack on the footsteps of where the country will debate the future of u.s. forces here. a suicide bomber rammed a car packed with explosives into an afghan military vehicle as the afternoon rush hour in kabul beginning. civilians were killed >> translation: i had a kebab store. there was a bang. everything went dark. they took me to the hospital. they took me back to see the shop - a lot were injured. there was a lot
the blackberry devices. but who's buying them at this point besides us? if you have one, is it time to give it up? never. >> i don't want to give mine up. >> from my cold dead hands you'll take it. >> i did switch to the iphone, you the by still rely on my blackberry. isn't that amazing? >> absolutely. >> i have both but i wish i could keep it, really. at least they've got us. rooting for them. to stay strong. a new cnbc poll shows investors are not sold on twitter as a stock that is -- especially the young people who use twitter the most. we thought that was interesting. so, why did the company just dramatically increase its ipo pricing range today? take a closer look. ahead of the big deal coming to market this wooeleek. should you buy it when it comes to market thursday? >> google outraged it may have been spied upon by the nsa. but someone -- one of our guests is asking isn't that what google does to its users? is that a fair comparison so make? after all, google does have a user agreement. people accept it. nsa doesn't have a user agreement i know of but we have both
talked with google about his mysterious barge on the bay and he shares with us what he thinks should happen next. >>> continuing coverage on a child abduction we first told you about at 4:30. the sunnyville mother awaits his return after the boy's father took him to mexico. the boy was found safe and the boy was allegedly abducted by his 22-year-old father. through an interpreter waiting for word was very difficult. >> i was really afraid i would not be able to find him again or see him again. i was really scared. >> he crossed into mexico through arizona despite an amber alert. authorities learned he was wanted and aboarder patrol said they should have been aware of the alert even though it came from california. he is expected to turn over the baby at the lukeville border crossing. >>> they are looking for an arsonist set by two brush fires. it is happening on almond and walnut roads. it started in the 17,000 block of wall mut and almond street. the two arsons come after a strength of suspicious fires in the area. there have been at least ten other suspicious fires in reason weeks.
to a higher power to keep them safe. >> forgive us our trespasses. >> reporter: a scene that played out sunday with dozens of twisters tearing through the region cars were crushed and homes flattened and in illinois neighborhoods were blown away in a matter of minutes. >> it was gone within 3-4 minutes and you see what it has done here, just everything. >> our two vehicles sitting across in the field over there one was in the garage. >> reporter: twisters recorded on dash cam went through indiana leaving destruction in the wake and included flipping the car and not sparing the "starbucks" in front of it or the dozens of homes and areas like boone country. >> i saw debris coming towards us and i went inside and hut the door and seconds later they told us to get down and the roof caved in. >> reporter: the severe system which fueled the tornados spread across 7 states, effecting more than 50 million people. >> we may need to take shelter right now ourselves. >> yes, we do. >> reporter: not even those covering the storms were immune from the impact, with many roads impassible as night f
and leveled entire neighborhoods. mike tobin in hard-hit washington, illinois, with more for us now. mike? >> reporter: jenna, this is one of the two neighborhoods absolutely leveled when the tornado touched down in washington, illinois. across the debris field hundreds of homes are reduced right down to the ground. the national weather service is estimating that the tornado that ripped through here carryed winds of 170 to 190 miles an hour. now the sun is up, and with dawn resumes the miserable task, picking through the cold finding debris and what belongings can be salvaged and what remains to be kept. as we look through hundreds of homes in two different neighborhoods, devonshire and trails end neighborhood. it happened in a matter of minutes. storm chasers said the sirens whaled by 11:05. by 11:08 the funnel cloud was on them. one storm chaser described what it is like to be caught in the cloud. >> it is not like it is in the movies. i didn't see a pretty blue center. i did look up. the debris was unbelievable t was very dark, the wind, i can't really describe. it was a sound, they sa
actually talking on the phone for the most part you can go on playing your video game or using your device, reading your e book because it will not interfere with the aircraft navigation. it will likely turn out it never did. tom costello covers aviation for us. he's live at miami international tonight. tom, good evening. >> reporter: hi, brian. good evening to you. in fact, this rule goes back to the 1950s. it was all about protecting the cockpit. but the new rule is these simple electronic devices pose no risk to modern aviation. it is welcome news to anyone who flies. on this halloween travel day with costumes on full display at the airport there was also a treat awaiting travellers. >> at this time please turn off all cellular telephones and all other electronic devices. >> reporter: that preflight announcement will soon be a thing of the past. no need to power down your cell phones, e-readers, or music. though your cell connection needs to remain off. >> the policy i think strikes the appropriate balance between responding to what customers want but first and foremost insuring we have
and that's what makes america so great. we don't forget those who fought for us. >> certainly, bob dole has not. on another subject, if you would like to hear what bob dole feels about chris christie and even hillary clinton go to cnn.com/stu. >>> this is gps, the global public square, welcome to you in the united states and afternoon the world, i'm fareed zakaria live from new york. we have an important show for you today, failure to reach an agreement on a nuclear deal with iran, despite the praens of the world's top diplomats in geneva this weekend. why were they unable to make a deal? and even if they got one, would it be sellable back home, inn r ir iran, in the united states. this manage, the head of the pakistani taliban was killed last week by an american drone strike, just when the taliban was supposed to sit down to talk peace. was the killing a good negotiating strategy, a serious miscalculation? we will discuss. >>> and the most recent revelations from edward snowden's trove of documents changed the public's perception of the the -- >>> can you change the trajectory of
act don't involve classified techniques. there are platforms that we use in the intelligence context that it's unknown to the outsiders or anyone outside the executive branch as to whether we can collect on a particular communications technology. >> the disclosure when we talk about technology other than it's on the internet or phone. >> we think that our adversaries -- let's say in year one we no that there's a company that has a particular number of surveillance requests and that number is published. they then introduce a new capability, a new service that they provide and then all of a sudden that number goes up dramatically in the following year. that's something that our adversaries could glean information from that. that's the type of thing i'm talking about that's different than in the wiretap context where everyone knows a basic wiretap is something you can do. i'd also like to address the latest question. the reason it's different than other collection methods is that's just collecting business records. it's not an interception capability. you're not intercepting communicati
that cbs and all of us affiliated companies in no way endorse the nailing of my body part to any piece of anything. no matter how heartfelt your opinions, it's always best to debate rather than -- although sometimes, you know -- geoff: yeah. craig: sometimes actions speak louder than words that's all i'm saying. i think we should get out of here. say good night. [cheers and applause] captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, super typhoon that shatteree philippines. (new1) >>> he almost got blown away. tonight we take you inside the super typhoon that shattered the philippines. >>> first, joe vazquez that has latest pictures from the waf math. joe. >> take a look at this. this is google earth map. this is a picture before the storm. look at this. the after picture, one of the regions hit hardest. nearly every building gone. >> families shattered, entire communities are no more. >> every building is either significantly damaged or destroyed. >> it's 15 to 25-not wave came across intir villages and so everything is wiped out. >> even in a region
>> thank you so much for starting your day with us, as always. and we begin with a fox news alert for you. overnight dozens of people sickened by fumes at a warehouse facility in carson, california.d spill. it made workers complain of burning in their noses and their throat. in all 70 patients were evaluated is he scene. 12 taken to area hospitals. the sulfur rifewer rick acid ca from a acid company. >> zimmerman's girlfriend claimed he pointed a gun with him in an argument. >> points a gun at me in my freaking face. (bleep). >> this is not zimmerman's first run in with the law since being acquitted in the death of trayvon martin. he has been pulled over twice for speeding and two months ago his estranged wife accused him of threatening her. >> the death toll from the violent twisters in the midwest now rising to 8 people. this morning accurate forecasts and warnings are being credited with saving many more lives. one of the hardest hit towns that is washington illinois where an ef 4 tornado touched down it had winds up to 190 miles an hour. >> the september 2012 unemployment numb
there is slight progress, but obviously stuff like this shows us we still have work to do. >> the victims are in their 20s and 30s. we just learned two are in critical condition. the rest should be okay. so what's behind all of this? police don't know or won't say. the gunman is on the loose. >>> also tonight, andrea talked to a u.s. marine who used himself as a human shield to save a woman at the raiders game, andria. >> well, ken, it all happened just after the raiders game ended. a man stepped in her way to break her fall on to the concrete. the on field drama sunday pailed in comparison to what happened minutes it have a raiders/titans game. a woman threatening to jump. >> i even yelled up there not to do it. >> then in the split second it takes to make a decision, she jumped and fell 50 feet. 61-year-old vietnam vet donny navidad of stockton tried to catch her and stop her from plum etting to certain death. sgli eem concerned with her. like i said, she's a young lady that's still got a whole lot of life left in her. >> but the force of the petite victim falling simply too much. >> wh
difficult time. everything's different now. sometimes i feel all alone. christmas used to be my favorite. i just don't expect anything. what if santa can't find me? to help, sleep train is holding a secret santa toy drive. bring your gift to any sleep train, and help keep the spirit of the holidays alive. not everyone can be a foster parent, but anyone can help a foster child. started shooting. seve were shot. thfrnlts kpix news. >> tonight this bay area woman was saved by a hair when someone started shooting. >> seven men were shot. the gunmen sprayed bullets all over at about 6:00 tonight. the one woman was just about to go into a store and dove to the ground. listen to how close a bullet came to her head. >> tried to run back in the store. when they did that, i heard the gunshot, and i hit the ground. a bullet went straight through my ponytail. >> right through your hair? >> yeah. >> shootings are significantly down this year. murders are significantly down this year so there is slight progress, but obviously stuff like this shows us we still have work to do. >> the victims are in their
mont. the storm grounded hundreds of flights in central u.s. and is threatening to do the same at the airports of new york, philadelphia and washington. joining us is randall pinkston from la guardia. miserable for those trying to get to their families. >> everyone keeps their fingers crossed. if you leave early in the morning you have a better chance of an on-time takeoff. the arrival and departure boards are showing ontime. if you are travelling along the eastern sea board, into or out of, beware of weather. >> the winter storm barrelling east disrupted travellers. >> i missed my connection for albany. i'm hyperventilating, and i'm really crazy. despite it all millions are determined to reach their destinations for thanksgiving dinner. >> wisconsin. >> iowa. >> 50% more travel during thanksgiving than any other time of the year. bad weather is the last anyone needs. >> it's never been this bad. we travel from school. >> many airports have long lines at the ticket counter and security checkpoints. depending on conditions - delays and cancellations. >> all it does is take a de
thursday evening. thanks for joining us. i'm jenelle wang. >> i'm raj mathai. it's part of the marijuana debate we don't hear about, killing wildlife, and taken thing our water supply. this is all happening on land that taxpayers are paying to protect. investigative reporter elyce kirchner traveled across the state to expose problems caused by many pot farmers. >> there's been a lot of talk about the legalization of marijuana but our story is about how and where it's being grown. many growers are trespassing on parks and tribal land using highly toxic pesticides to grow pot. the effects are real and deadly. flying high above some of the country's most well-known national parks, sequoia and king's canyon south of yosemite. look closely and you'll see it. thousands of acres on or near u.s. forest service land used as marijuana grow sites. >> it's a huge problem, almost an epidemic in our community. >> with destructive effects. and now goes beyond the politics of pot. >> what we know is there is a massive use of toxic can'ts out there. >> i know they're specifically targeting animals. anyth
't know what was going on or couldn't project what would happen. but we were all -- those of us who opposed obama care have been on the air, in print, on television, experts break do you think exactly what would happen. the logical economic consequences. so of course he knew and he chose to spin these untruths. and only now is he now piling on to the private insurance companies for one reason. at the want to say we tried to go private, and they're canceling -- >> they have lower ratings than tv anchors. >> and now the only choice is the single payor. >> how disin-again uhe us, you're in bed with them. you made the deal with them. watching the insurance companies layoff people and say, well, we have to do this -- they wanted all of the new people, they want to have this game. the white house made a deal with the drug companies. whatever acceptance the american people were going to have is whittling away. the question i have is why democrats, people who are hanging on there when bill maher takes apart debra wasserman schultz and tears her apart it for the lie, this is something -- cre
says we shouldn't be fooled. >> a think a lot of people are saying this is a good indication for the u.s. economy it will be able to weather the fourth quarter shutdown and so forth, but i'm a little concerned because the growth rate of personal consumption expenditures has been very, very week. the business investment numbers are negative? fact not only did they not grow they fell. >> what is most worrying is the pull back from the consumer who's spending directs two-thirds of all economic activity in the united states. in the three months in september we only saw personal spending rise by 1.5%. uncertainly out of washington raising interest rates and fairly anemic job growth are all sapping consumer confidence, but one segment is doing just fine. patricia sabga tells us the tail. >> reporter: designer handbags to high-end homes wealthy americans are lapping up luxury, fuelling growth at high-end retailers such as michael cores which saw a 31% increase in the sales last quarter. but further down, belts are tightening. wal-mart cut its forecast as its conscious consumer reigns in spendin
underneath the water. the most heavily used bart station in the entire system. we are staying on top of this breaking news and will bring you up dates as to when the situation is resolved. >>> happening now hundred of people gathering at a candlelight memorial of a football coach who died last week trying to help others after a traffic accident. he spent nearly 30 years at johnf kennedy high school. he was still teaching. we are told he planned to return as an assistant football coach next season. >> he personal saved my life. i was heading down a rough path and he sat me down and showed me how to be a man. >> he was an awesome teacher and person. >> here's a look at the scene. he was killed early saturday as he got out of a car to direct traffic away from an accident. >>> now a teenagers is near death after being struck by a car. it happened sunday on north white avenue and highland near james wick high school. >> pray for is the campaign friends are circulating privately on instagram. >> she was a beautiful girl and i loved her and this is the way she wanted it. >> but her boyfrien
of the biggest chains have been open for hours. toys "r" us and, walmart and target opened hours ahead of the midnight start on black friday and macy's opening on thanksgiving evening for the first time in the 155 year history. the retailers want to makeup for the shorter span this year between thanksgiving and christmas and, walmart has protests with workers demanding higher pay and better working conditions and patricia is at roosevelt field in new york. sorry we do not have patricia now. we will tell you a little bit about black friday's history. thanksgiving thursday may have given black friday a run for its money this year. some of the nation's biggest chains started the holiday shopping season on thursday. kmart welcomed shoppers at 6:00 a.m., toys "r" us, target annual mart opened before the usual start on friday. retailers say they need to time because of the short span between thanksgiving and christmas and less time at the dinner table and more bargain hunting. >> i have never done this before and i think i'd rather let the employees have the night off but given that it's ope
people enrolled in the program after the first two days. the use it or loose it roll for flexible health spending accounts is being eased. a change lets you carry over up to $500 in the next year without penalty. and the president of iraq saying thursday that there is change that is needed. this is the first time that the prime minister has gone to washington since u.s. troops pulled out of iraq who years ago. secretary of state john kerry now admitting that some u.s. surveillance went too far, but he says no innocent people were hurt in the process. kerry visits egypt on sunday. severe storms tearing through the middle of the country overnight, in kentucky strong winds ripping the roof after of a shopping center there. that severe weather now headed east. those are your headlines, "consider this" is next. and 24 hours a day check us out at aljazeera.com. cut nearly 1 in 7 americans rely on them to eat. but consider this with so many americans on food stamps can the country afford them? >>> and a first hand look at the egyptian revolution. we'll talk to two people who braved arrests and
, but the fact is we domesticated us in some ways. we gave up the freedom to wander and hunt and gather. that may be better or worse for agriculture in some ways. but the fact is evolution made us to be that way. and we surrendered the conditions that we evolved under. >>> minnesota senator al franken has introduced a bill that would require the nsa to disclose more information about its collection of phone records and other data. he chaired a hearing earlier this week with government officials who expressed concerns about the legislation and a google executive who favors the bill. >> this hearing will come to order. welcome to the senate judiciary subcommittee on privacy, technology and the law. the subject of this hearing is the surveillance transparency act of 2013. i'm proud to say that two weeks ago i reintroduced this bill with the support of my friend and colleague dean haller of nevada, who we'll be be hearing from in just a moment. this bill is urgently necessary. americans understand that we need to give due weight to privacy on one hand and national security on the other. but americans
to us before making those statements. i don't know if we authorized that statement to be made. the point is that if we allow the companies on an annual basis to publish these statistics, it it's going to simply provide additional information out there as new companies come online and pop up you may have a company that for a period of years shows no orders and then all of a sudden starts showing orders and that conveys a message that says, we have the capability to collect this now. the more detail we provide out there and the more we break this down by authorities and companies, the more easy it becomes for our adversaries to know where to talk and where not to talk. what we have agreed to allow the companies to do is to report the aggregate number of times in which they provide information to the government and that seems to me is an adequate way of providing the public the information they need to know about the minuscule proportion of times in which that actually happens and breaking it down nurt in our view crosses the line of the balance between transparency and national security. >
're here in this hotel room hoping nothing bad happens to us. >> the rain didn't stop for hours, then the ceiling in the room kaefed in, and we had to change rooms again. for three hours, we didn't know if we would survive, but nothing prepared us for what we saw when the storm finally moved on. the devastation was complete. >> here's the satellite view of the typhoon as it approached the philippines. if a storm of that size hit the west coast, this is what you would get. a storm stretching from seattle clear down to san dieg o. kpix 5 is partnering to raise money for typhoon vimsz, and we'll have a phone bank thursday until 7:00 p.m.. >>> our side couldn't be more different. we have no rain, no wind. >> it kind of feels like it's summer because we have zero rain fall. nothing to speak of. finally tonight, little bit on the radar. less than 4 inches, we should be close to 17. that is a 13 will have inch rain fall deficit. santa rosa 19 inches below normal for calendar year san jose. you're also nearly a foot below normal. look at all that rain fall. that's the stuff we need. her
of the show. join us live reason twitter @aj real money. the national average consumer credit score hovers at 691, like the fico score, the credit score that you're used to, that banks judge your credit worthiness, experian uses a similar credit system. not all generations are created equal. millennials, young adults, age 19 to 29, they have got an annual credit score of 628. that's the lowest of all groups by far before their average debt includes credit cards, car loans, student loans, what's more, millennials have the fewest number of credit cards but they overutilize them buying pizza and beer on a friday night instead of keeping them around for a rainy day. and these folks are developing bad credit habits early by paying their bills late. now people age 30 to 46, i'm going to lump myself in that crowd. they're only marginally better off with the average credit score of 653. they carry the highest debt of any age group. they average even more late payments than the millennials and any other age group for that matter. baby boomers, 47 to 65 are faring much better. the debt they carry is
, if this is your first time watching u. we do things differently here to get diverse on the program. we use a variety of technologies, including skype, and it's not always technologically perfect, but it allows us to reach a lot of people. so elise, what made your decision to go small? >> it wasn't going small, but i didn't want to go broke. i have lived in new york for ten years, and i came to new york to be a writer and i wanted to frida trymanhattan. when i walked in, i was shocked. but it was 90 square feet. and the woman who lived there had stuff everywhere, but i signed up for one year, and something happened in that one year. i got rid of a lot of my belongings because i had to fit in that apartment. a lot had to go into storage, and by the end of the year, i got rid of a lot of it. and i realized by living in that small space, you need less to be happy. i lived there, and finished writing the book and i realized that living with less, you get more out of life. i could equipped my job and -- quit my job, and edged write at my own leisure. i had less overhead literally. wanted to do.
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